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01: How the Monuments Came Down Series and Curriculum Guide introduction
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BEGIN HERE: How the Monuments Came Down Series and Curriculum Guide introduction: Introductory information about the series and curriculum guides, along with a linked list of the episodes in order. 

Subject:
U.S. History
Material Type:
Lesson Plan
Author:
#GoOpenVA Administrator
Date Added:
10/06/2021
03: Decoration Day | How the Monuments Came Down
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Discover the differing approaches to memorialization among African Americans and white southerners, in Richmond, Virginia, in the years immediately after the Civil War.  This resource is part of the How the Monuments Came Down collection.

Subject:
U.S. History
Material Type:
Activity/Lab
Lesson
Author:
Trish Reed
Date Added:
10/06/2021
04: The Right to Vote | How the Monuments Came Down
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Discover how African American political organizing in Richmond, Virginia, in the first decades after the Civil War, secured a measure of power amid ongoing fights against injustice.   

Subject:
U.S. History
Material Type:
Activity/Lab
Lesson
Primary Source
Author:
Trish Reed
Date Added:
10/06/2021
05: Lee Memorialization | How the Monuments Came Down
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Discover how white southerners in Richmond, Virginia, honored General Robert E. Lee through a monument of his likeness unveiled in the former Confederate capital in 1890. 

Subject:
U.S. History
Material Type:
Activity/Lab
Lesson
Primary Source
Author:
Trish Reed
Date Added:
10/06/2021
06: John Mitchell, Jr. and Maggie L. Walker | How the Monuments Came Down
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Discover John Mitchell, Jr. and Maggie L Walker, two African American leaders in Richmond, Virginia, whom a historian in this clip refers to as “the vanguard” of Black resistance to white supremacy there. 

Subject:
U.S. History
Material Type:
Activity/Lab
Lesson
Primary Source
Author:
Trish Reed
Date Added:
10/06/2021
07: Lost Cause Narrative and Building Monument Avenue | How the Monuments Came Down
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Learn why white city leaders in Richmond, Virginia, in the early 20th century, embraced the nationwide “City Beautiful” movement through the construction of Monument Avenue, a grand boulevard lined with statues to Confederates. 

Subject:
U.S. History
Material Type:
Activity/Lab
Lesson
Primary Source
Author:
Trish Reed
Date Added:
10/06/2021
08: Caricatures of African Americans | How the Monuments Came Down
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Learn why blackface minstrelsy in the early 20th century sought to “parody and caricature Black ambition and achievement,” as explained by historians in this clip. Note to Teachers: The video clip, Caricatures of African Americans, includes depictions of blackface; in an effort to provide authentic and transparent resources about the historical experiences of Black Americans, these moments were not censored. 

Subject:
U.S. History
Material Type:
Activity/Lab
Lesson
Primary Source
Teaching/Learning Strategy
Author:
Trish Reed
Date Added:
10/06/2021
09: Interstate 95 and the Destruction of Jackson Ward | How the Monuments Came Down
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Learn about Jackson Ward, a historic African American neighborhood in Richmond, Virginia, and why white city leaders supported the construction of an interstate highway through its center in the 1950s. 

Subject:
U.S. History
Material Type:
Activity/Lab
Lesson
Primary Source
Teaching/Learning Strategy
Author:
Trish Reed
Date Added:
10/06/2021
10: Crusade for Voters | How the Monuments Came Down
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Discover the motivations, strategies, and success of the Crusade for Voters, a pathbreaking initiative that made possible the election of the first majority-Black city council in Richmond, Virginia, in 1977. 

Subject:
U.S. History
Material Type:
Activity/Lab
Lesson
Primary Source
Teaching/Learning Strategy
Author:
Trish Reed
Date Added:
10/06/2021
11: First Majority-Black City Council | How the Monuments Came Down
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Learn why the first majority-Black city council in Richmond, Virginia, in the late 1970s, avoided discussion of the city’s Confederate monuments while attending to urgent crises of housing and education.  

Subject:
U.S. History
Material Type:
Activity/Lab
Lesson
Primary Source
Teaching/Learning Strategy
Author:
Trish Reed
Date Added:
10/06/2021
12: Arthur Ashe | How the Monuments Came Down
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Learn about tennis champion Arthur Ashe, whose death spurred residents of his hometown of Richmond, Virginia, to honor him with a statue along a grand boulevard that had previously only featured statues of Confederates

Subject:
U.S. History
Material Type:
Activity/Lab
Lesson Plan
Primary Source
Teaching/Learning Strategy
Author:
Trish Reed
Date Added:
10/06/2021
13: African American Monuments | How the Monuments Came Down
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Learn how activists in Richmond, Virginia, are working to honor the lives of free and enslaved African Americans, in a city where the most prominent monuments had long celebrated Confederates. 

Subject:
U.S. History
Material Type:
Activity/Lab
Lesson
Primary Source
Teaching/Learning Strategy
Author:
Trish Reed
Date Added:
10/06/2021
14: Maggie L. Walker Statue | How the Monuments Came Down
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See how descendants, community groups, and a National Park Service site worked together to establish a monument to Maggie L. Walker, an African American leader from Richmond, Virginia. 

Subject:
U.S. History
Material Type:
Activity/Lab
Lesson
Primary Source
Teaching/Learning Strategy
Author:
Trish Reed
Date Added:
10/06/2021
The 14th Amendment
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Jeffrey Rosen of the National Constitution Center in conversation with Walter Isaacson of the Aspen Institute. Created by Aspen Institute.

Subject:
U.S. History
Material Type:
Lesson
Provider:
Khan Academy
Provider Set:
Aspen Institute
Author:
Aspen Institute
Date Added:
07/14/2021
15: Monument Avenue Commission | How the Monuments Came Down
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Learn how a mayoral commission attempted to reckon with Confederate monuments in Richmond, Virginia—and how political scandal and electoral change helped reshape the city’s statuary landscape. Note to Teachers:Some of these video clips include depictions of blackface; in an effort to provide authentic and transparent resources about the historical experiences of Black Americans, these moments were not censored. Sensitive: This resource contains material that may be sensitive for some students. Teachers should exercise discretion in evaluating whether this resource is suitable for their class.

Subject:
U.S. History
Material Type:
Activity/Lab
Lesson
Primary Source
Teaching/Learning Strategy
Author:
Trish Reed
Date Added:
10/06/2021
The 15th Amendment
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Jeffrey Rosen of the National Constitution Center in conversation with Walter Isaacson of the Aspen Institute. Created by Aspen Institute.

Subject:
U.S. History
Material Type:
Lesson
Provider:
Khan Academy
Provider Set:
Aspen Institute
Author:
Aspen Institute
Date Added:
07/14/2021
"1619 Project": The Idea of America
Read the Fine Print
Educational Use
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In this lesson students will read to uncover hidden truths about the many contributions of enslaved Africans to the development of the United States. They will express their understanding by writing a text-based claim supported by evidence to show how African Americans paved the way for other marginalized communities to fight oppression, so the principles of American democracy apply to all people in America.

Subject:
U.S. History
Material Type:
Lesson Plan
Provider:
Pulitzer Center
Author:
Buffalo Public Schools Office of Culturally and Linguistically Responsive Initiatives
Date Added:
06/28/2021
16: Summer 2020 | How the Monuments Came Down
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Discover why protests in Richmond, Virginia, following the murder of George Floyd in Minneapolis, centered on Monument Avenue—a grand boulevard then-lined with statues of Confederates.

Subject:
U.S. History
Material Type:
Activity/Lab
Lesson
Lesson Plan
Primary Source
Author:
Trish Reed
Date Added:
10/06/2021
17: Removal of Monuments | How the Monuments Came Down
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See the removal of Confederate monuments in Richmond, Virginia—first, through direct action by protestors, and then by city-ordered cranes—amid summer 2020 protests against systemic racism following the murder of George Floyd in Minneapolis. 

Subject:
U.S. History
Material Type:
Activity/Lab
Lesson
Primary Source
Teaching/Learning Strategy
Author:
Trish Reed
Date Added:
10/06/2021
1869: A Report on Schools in North Carolina
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In this lesson, students use a guided reading to look at a report on the status of education in North Carolina in 1869, and discuss the reasons given then for why the Governor and Legislature should support educating North Carolina's children. They are provided an opportunity to compare and contrast the 1869 document against their own ideas about the civic duty to attend school through age sixteen, and its relative value to the state and the country.

Subject:
Arts and Humanities
U.S. History
Material Type:
Lesson Plan
Provider:
University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill School of Education
Provider Set:
LEARN NC Lesson Plans
Author:
Victoria Schaefer
Date Added:
07/06/2004